Vote for reproductive justice. Vote for the rights of LGBTQIA+, Indigenous, Latinx, and POC communities. Vote for affordable healthcare. Vote for a higher minimum wage. Vote for quality education. Vote for gun reform. Vote for climate justice. Vote for your friends, family, and neighbors.
On this year’s Dia de los Muertos, organizers for immigration and reproductive justice issues in the Rio Grande Valley used their altars to educate audiences and honor the lives lost.
Our team had a fun adventure at the International Museum of Art and Science and experienced everything it has to offer.
“Glimmer” explores connection, the celestial, the ephemeral, and the eternal through illustrations, paintings, multimedia pieces, and written works of Milo Elliot. Visit “Glimmer” at the Carla Hughes Studio, now until July 23, 2022.
In 2022, our public schools have become a political battlefield. From limiting what students can read to restricting the topics teachers should teach, issues involving K-12 education have taken on heightened political importance.
Share on facebook Facebook Share on twitter Twitter Share on linkedin LinkedIn Words by Josue Rawmirez In Aqui Descansaba, on display at the San Benito Cultural Heritage Museum, artist Jessie […]
Do you want to vote but don’t know how? Read through our guide to learn how to register and what requirements you need to meet to vote.
Half a year since the City of Brownsville announced the SpaceX funded mural program a local Rio Grande Valley artist has yet to be named. It begs the question, “How long does it take to find a “worthy” artist in the RGV to paint the last mural funded by Elon Musk?”
Most of us know the bible story: an innocent person sentenced to death by the state and crucified for crimes that didn’t occur. Melissa Lucio, an innocent Harlingen mother, will be executed by the state in 10 days– even with lots of questions about her open case.
SB8 has been in effect since Sept. 1, which is a six-week abortion ban in Texas. Before the bill, it was difficult to get an abortion in the state but not impossible. After the ban, more and more uncertainty followed those who sought one.